2013 Online New England Film Festival
A distraught young pitcher finds himself alone on the mound; it’s the bottom of the ninth, bases loaded, no outs. With his team only up by one, and the crowd roaring in disapproval, the pitcher stares at one empty seat… this was never about a game.
Two filmmakers discuss the principal understanding of filmmaking and find themselves questioning their own understanding of the subject.
This film save lives. The Story of Cholera is an engaging, educational animation in which a young boy helps a health worker save his father and then guides his village in preventing cholera from spreading. By making the invisible cholera germs visible, this simple animated narrative brings to life the teaching points of cholera prevention.
The Story of Cholera has been used extensively to educate populations in cholera epidemics in both Haiti and West Africa. The film “went viral” among aid agencies in West Africa, experiencing one of the worst cholera epidemics in recent times in summer of 2012. Aid workers said in 4½ minutes the animation brought more understanding and empowerment to local villagers than hours in community meetings. The film has been seen in more than 190 countries and is now narrated in 23 languages with more in the pipeline.
The Crotched Mountain network of over four miles of gently sloping, fully accessible trails allows anyone to experience the natural world, enjoy the companionship of friends, or seek solitude in a place of extraordinary beauty. From a summit trail with views over three states, to a wetland bog, the Crotched Mountain trails beckon hikers of all abilities.
This film was created as part of the Green Mountain 48-hour Film Slam 2013. It’s a dark, slightly surreal twist on the traditional ‘Genie-granting-wishes’ tale.
Chuck is a young man with a delicate condition that requires a structured and reclusive lifestyle. Unfortunately he’s also just fallen in love with an impulsive, foul-mouthed thespian named Marla.
How to have the perfect dinner with your family… A short comedy from the award-winning team of Richard Griffin and Jennifer Scharf.
This PSA (public service announcement) film was made as a school project to address how objection of the female figure leads women into plastic surgery. In this film, a little kitten girl receives a barbie doll that she admires and wants to look like her, so she childishly tapes herself up to look like her doll.